UBC Publications

UBC Publications

UBC Publications

The Ubyssey Jan 15, 1953

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PRICE 5c; No. 3;
Coast to Coast Capers will be the theme of a dance
sponsored by the Public Recreation Students of UBC. The
dance will be held on Friday, Jan. 23 at Brock Hall.
Entertainment in the form of campus talent will be a
big feature of the dance. Special variety dances will also
contribute to the merrymaking.
Snack bar will be open and dancing begins at nine.
Tickets at 50c each or 75c per couple can be obtained
from Recreation'students or at the door.
Taschereau Talks
On Canadian Law
President of the Canadian Bar Association, Andre
Taschereau, speaking on the campus stated that lawyers must
fight for freedom of the individual.
Partner  of the  Prime  Minister*	
ot Canada, Ixniia St. Uurent, Tan
chereau believes that lawyers pay
a role essential to the maintenance of society. "The Lawyer must
flfht tor the freedom of the individual which is the very basis of
common and civilian law."
He believes there is a lock of
respect for the law. People are dissatisfied, therefore they take it out
on the law. As examples Taschereau cited Illegal strikes.' The illegal picketing which takes place
then takes over the factory. The
result, says Teschereau, Is a case of
us being at the control of >a labor
In the opinion of Taschereau, the
boards which have replaced law
courts In the mediation of many
labor disputes are composed of
people who have not had enough
training. He believes that the den!-
el of the right, to appeal the decisions of these boards places too
much authority In the hands of
the laymen.
Turning to domestic uffalrs,
Taschereau asserted that the racial
origins of Canadians whether
French or Anglo-Saxon, mnkes
little difference In modern Canada.
Taschereau believes that the Canadian liar Association Is a meat
medium for promoting national
unity. He was elected president of
tho Association at its annual convention in Vancouver this August.
In closing, Taschereau said, "You
have the future of Canada In your
Rabbi Asks
Pardon For
Rabbi David Kogen told
UBC students yesterday, "Jews
are now expendable in Soviet
Continuing, be said, "Jews who
have admired the tolerance of the
Russians toward Jews are goln/r
to have to reform their thinking."
Rabbi Kogen contrasted the
handling and attitude of the public concerning the Rosenberg and
Prague Purge Trials. On the
grounds of human compassion and
the tact that the German War
criminals had been given such
light sentences, the Rabbi said
'hat he favored a pardon tor the
"But," he said "I cannot understand people who white most concerned about the Rosenbergs a-'e
not concerned with the Prague
"To stimulate antl-semitisrr. In
Soviet dominated countries,'' is the
purpose of the Prague Purge trials
charged Rabbi Kogen.
He claimed that this was the
start of a large purge designed to
remove Jews from positions of importance iu all Iron curtain countries, Rabbi Kogen warned. "New
trials of ten Jewish doctors in
Russia is further evidence that we
are dealing with not isolated circumstances but a deliberate police"
n>^ff.x- -    ix"1**""* ■-£* ,f
4T «t vfy
Varsity Ball
A Headache
Penn   Praises  Anderson
For   Fine   Organizing   Job
Yesterday morning the expected results of student agitation
materialized when acting Athletic Director Dick Penn received
the following letter from head football coach "Jelly" Andersen.
Jan. 13, 53
—Ubyssey Photo by Hux Lovely
TRYING TO MAKE partner Tom Franck see the light,
McGoun Cup debator Ted Hadwen points out why "the
UN should use Chinese Nationalist troops in Korea." The
UBC team will face the U. of Manitoba Friday in Brock
lounge at 8 p.m.
Debator Is Worried;
Expecting Cup, Baby
Double jitters await McGoun debator Ted Hadwen who
expects news of the arrival of his first child Friday while he
attempts to convince the Manitoba debators that "UN should
use the Chinese Nationalists troops in Korea."
^^™™"™"""^^^^"^^^""'"™"ll"<5>    While   Peter   Lowes   and   John
Fraternities To Close
Hashing Registration
Spring fraternity registration
ends on January 24.
"Any whV have not yet registered should do so as soon as
pouslble in the AMS office between 12:30 and 1:30.
Spring rushing period ends on
Jcnuary 31. when all rushees
have to be pledged.
Physics Professor Will
A UBC physics professor plans to spend seven years on
the high seas. *
Forty-four-year-old physicist Dr.
flohdon Modusa Cwllong Intends to
build his own ship, then set sail
for seven yeur's to study and measure the earth's magnetism.
Cwllong  estimates  that  he   will
be   surveying  about  21,000,000  sq.
miles of tho Atlantic,  Pacific and
Indian oceans.
lie Is now In the process of
building a non-magnetic :', l-foo!
yacht, costing approximately $.">00n.
Ii will he christened Non-Magnetic
The Carnegie Institute owned
the first Non-Magnetic ship. Like
Cwllong's proposed vessel, it had
a non-magnetic engine. Hut Noli-
Magnetic I blew up off Samoa,
killing half the crew.
Non-Magnotlc II was built by the
llrltlsh Just before World War II
but It was never used for research.
The sea-faring physicist stated
that the vessel would be completely non-magnetic -- copper, bronze
and special stainless steel will replace magnetic metals for rive':.
anchors, chains and metal sup
The  boat will  not even  have an
auxiliary motor. Professor Cwllong
feels   that   a   non-magnetic   moto-
would  be expensive  and  untried.
Ills wife will be one of the crew
of four Cwilon,'-' plans to take with
him. lie does not expoct any short
age of volunteers when the time
for departure arrives.
He plans to set sail sometime
after June of this year.
Doctor Cwlong wishes to measure the earth's magnetism. "To
investigate It, one must be as fai
a.-, possible from the ground, us it
is a weak force, subject to disturbance," explained the profes
sor. "The ocean is the best place.''
On board his ship there will be
special apparatus for ineasiiriii'J
the strength and direction of the
magnetic fluid.
Field   Developed
In Grad s Memory
I'BC will have a new playing
field this year, in memory of oil"
of  Its  graduates.
It will bo the William Kugeue
Mclunes Memorial Field, funds
for its development have been
given to the university by VV. II.
Maclnnes, father of the boy for
whom  the  field   will  be  named.
William .Machines, awarded a
double degree in Arts and Mining
Kngineerlng, was drowned iu the
summer of l!'3-l on a trip to survey  mining  property.
Tbe new Held is situated between the gymnasium mil the field
Law Topic Of
S'udents on the campus will
ha t! an oppoitunlty to hear four
of Canada's outstanding authorities on Internationa! law at noon
on   Friday.
President Mackenzie. Deans An
gus and Curtis and Prof. C. l>.
Bourne will discuss the nature and
importance of International law,
and current problems in this field.
Some of the problems discussed
will be the N'uremburg trials, the
Police Action iu Korea, and the
proposed Covenant of Human:
Itights. ;
A brief paper will be read by;
Dr. Mackenzie and a generai discussion will follow.
The theme of the discussion will ;
ibe ''International Law for the!
Layman,' and will be directed at
giving students a basic knowledge
of this field.
Dr.     Mackenzie's    reputation    as
one of Canada's  foremost   International  legal  experts  is  founded  mi
his   work   with   the   League  of  Xa-j
thins,  his  many years  of  teaching
Law  at   Dalhousie   and   UBC    and!
IUs  numerous   published   works   on
the  subject.
Dean Angus is Dean ol the
School of (Iraduate Studies and an
expert in political science, lie received his degree in Law at Oxford University.
Dean Curtis was recently honored for his work in the field of
legal education with an award of
-.1 doctorate in law from Dalhousie
The one-hour program, a highlight o\ the spring le lure series
of the United Nations Club, will
be held  in Arts  100.
Coates debate for the negative side
of the resolution at the University
of Saskatchewan, Hadwen and Tom
Franck will take on the Manitoba
team In Urock Lounge, 8 p.m. Friday.
UBC last won the western championship in 1!)4!). At that time they
also copped the Canadian championship.
Second year law student Peter'
Lowes who plans to practice law;
in B.C. obtained his science degree i
at  Cambridge,   Knglaiul. j
Horn   in   Pakhlstan,   Lowes   was
with   the   British   annv   in    Fgypt
in   liilfs   and   came   to  Canada   via j
Australia   and   Now   Zealand.
Prior to ills arrival at UBC he
taught at the Upper Canada College in Toronto.
The only native British Columbian on the team. John Coates
was bom on Mayne Island and
attended   Kitsllano   High   School.
He served as a naval lieutenant
iu   Madagascar,   Italy   and   France.
The first year law student is a
father of four children and has
been  active   lu   campus  politics.
Back again in the McGoun Cup
team is Tom Franck, third year
law student, who will continue Ills
studies iu International Law it
Born in Berlin, Franck is now
president of the UN Club.
Ted Hadwen, the only artsman
on the team, helped Toronto win
the championship 'last year when
he was a member of the I' of T
Tbe expectant father is active
in   the   Players'   Club.
Mr. W. R. Penn,
Acting   Athletic   Director,
School of Physical  Education,
University of British Columbia
Vancouver,  B.C.
Dear Dick'
In view of the fundamental
problems that exist, I cannot
harbor any enthusiastic perspectives that will alter the calibre
of football of which you, the student body and the alumni expect.
I am therefore submitting my
resignation as Head Football
Coach  at  UBC
Yours very truly
HJalmer "Jelly" Andersen.
Dick Penn, in a statement to the
Ubyssey, after receiving the letter, said that Jelly has done a fine
job of organizing football on tho
campus and that he had done a
good job with the material at
Andersen, main target of the
football reformers that raised such
a hue and cry on the campus last
fall, haa been outspoken in his
criticism of the whole athletic setup in Vancouver as far as football
was concerned, "Jelly," because of
the attitude not only of university
officials, but also the local prep
school administration feels that
he can no longer cope with UBC's
talent shortage, a shortage that
can be directly traced to the lack
of the American game in British
Columbia high schools.
Mr. Andersen, who wants to
make coaching his career, said
yesterday that UBC was not the
place to further It as the opportunities were limited. He will stay on
as a member of the Physical Education staff until the end of the
term. His future plans are nebulous "but he hopes to find another
job in football coaching.
(For more on Mr. Andersen's
reeoid  see  the  sports  page).
Do you like fascinating ♦company and sparkling conversation"
Do you like to work with other*?
If you do, an Intriguing
job awaits you on the Totem.
Totem editor, Al Goldsmith, requires a couple ' of enthusiastic
persons who know how to type.
The job involves meeting face
to face hundreds of UBC students
without leaving the Totem office.
If you're interested see Al Goldsmith any noon hour in the office
next door to the girls room of
Brock Hall.
Defense Talks Given
By Soward, Robinson
At UBC last week were L"l members of Canada's National Defence
College to hear lectures from Professors F. II. Soward and J. L.
NDC has its headquarters In
Kingston, making a tour of the
country each year. The course las'.s
II months and consists chiefly of
lectures by experts on economic,
political   and   military   matters.
Tween Classes
Bill Rea Talks
On Television
RADSOC presents CKNW's Bill
Rea today nt noon In KG 100. Mr.
Rea will describe the types of programs his station is planning to
telecast and what job opportunities
will be available to students of
•ft ¥ft 9p
HILLEL: The fourth in the week
long series of debates sponsored
by Hlllel will be held today at 12:30
at Hillel House. Topic is "Resolved
that Jewish Traditional Practices
are no Longer Applicable to Mod-
ern Day Living." Participants are
Myra Green, Affirmative, and Joe
Schleslnger, Negative. Both are
Publications  Board  editors.
Op ej» 9ft
speak on the topic "Poetry and
Politics" Monday at noon as part
or the English Department's series
of noon hour lectures. Talk will be
in Arts 100.
if. if. if.
TICKETS for the international
House Dutch Dinner are on sale
In the AMS office. Price is 07 cents.
Dinner will be In Acadia,Camp
Dining Hall Sunday at 6 p.m. There
will also be speakers.
*P **Pt ip
TRACK There will bq a track
workout tonight in the north end
of the stadium. All out.
•ft tp ¥p
representatives of the LSE general
meeting in the Brock Double Committee Room at 12:30 today.
ip *V ip
will present a selection of music
by Moussorgsky, Mozart and Dvorak, today, January l.r> at 12:.".0 lu
Double Committee Room at Brock
*r *r *p
BIOLOGY CLUB business meeting today at 12:30 In Biology 100.
Election of officers tor 1!»53. All
members  are  urged   to  attend.
**r *P *P
REGULAR noon hour instruction
today teaching waltz and fox trot.
All ballroom Instructors out at
t!:IO p.m. sharp In HO I Thursday
night. Ballroom demonstrators nt
8 p.m.
Square dancing on Friday noon
in the Women's Gym.
ip ip ip
present a lecture on "International
Law lor the Layman" tomorrow at
noon in Arts 100. Speakers will be
Dr. MacKenzie, Dean Angus, Doan
Curtis,  Professor C.  11.   Bourne,
if* if* *V
INTERCOLLEGIATE BOWLING tournament Is to be held between the University of Alberta,
University of Manitoba. University of Saskatchewan and UIU'
from January 10 to 2T>. The results
are to be telegraphed. Anyone interested lii participating should apply at the WAD office lu the
Women's  (iym at   noon.
Found Articles To Be Auctioned
Barr.uin hunters are due for a field day Thursday,
,1a n nary  L'L'.
This i-- the dale of the AMS Lost and Found
"Chinese" Auction to be conducted by auctioneer
(leoff Dewis, just In from Hong Kong by way of
Havana. Brock Mall is the scene of the auction and
the time is I.'::!u sharp.
I'ii tor sale will be all articles turned in up to
December :; I, I!i,">:.' and not claimed up to noon.
January IT. Articles which are to be returned lo
tiie finder two months after they were turned in
will not be up for auction but will be returned as
s.xui [\y- pos-iible. Anyone who has found an article
more than two months ago and left his name at th"
Lost and Cornel is advised to contact the service
i:i Brock Hall between l.;:!0 and _: I'.u daily to '."lid
out   whether  or   not   I he   article   has   been  claimed.
However, the manager of the Lost and Found state-',
that an attempt will be made to contact everyone
entitled to claim articles they have found.
Officials of the Lost and Found offered the
following explanation of ihe "Chinese" type of
auction. It differs from an ordinary auction in that
every bidder pays something. For example, bidding
on a hook might start at ten cents which would
be paid by the first bidder. The next bid, sa '
twenty cents, would cost the second bidder t"ii
cents, the difference between his bid and the one
previous. Bidding continues until a time determined
by someone unable to see who is bidding.
It. was pointed out to the Ubyssey that under in
circumstance.-, will a person be able to claim all
article as  his own once  il   lias  been  put. on  display
before   the   sale. Page 2
 *. %..    k..—
Authorized as second class mall, Post Office Department, Ottawa.
Student subscriptions R'-'O per year (Included in AMS fees). Mall suuscrlptions
12.00 per year. Single copies five cents. Published throughout the University year by
Hie Student Publications Board of the Alma Mater Society, University of British
Columbia. Editorial opinions expressed herein are those of the editorial staff of the
Ubyssoy, and not necessarily those of the Alma Mater Society or of the Unlvorslty.
For display advertising
Phono ALma 3253
Offices lu Brock Hall
Phono ALma 1624
Executive Editor, Ed Parker; Feature Editor, Elsie Oorbat; City Editor, Myra Green;
News Editor, Ron Sapera; Women's Editor, Flo McNeil; Literary Editor, Calt Elklngton;
CUP Editor, Patsy Byrne; Circulation Manager, Marlon Novuk; Editorial Assistant,
Vaughan Lyon; Staff Photographer, Hux Lovely.
Senior    Editor,   Peter   Sypnowlch
Desk—Tom  Shorter. Nonny Sypnowlch.    Mike   Ame:
Reporter — Ray Lagere
Harvey   King
Freedom Blue-
"Suffer yourself to be blamed, imprisoned, condemned; suffer youwelf to be
hanged, but publish your opinions; it is not a right, but a duty."
It has long been apparent that the term
"freedom of the press" is not an absolute
term. It is only on the relative merits of the
unrestricted phases of journalism that the
boasts and counter-claims, charges and
counter-charges have been exchanged in the
present propaganda war.
The fact that political and commercial considerations restrict not only editorial comment, but also the scope of news coverage,
has been tacitly accepted. However, we at
UBC were still laboring under the delusion
that the collegiate press in this country, unencumbered by commercial or political ties,
was really free.
Our belief was not unfounded. The freedom of expression The Ubyssey has always
enjoyed has given rise to a tradition of eternal
oppositionism as a matter of principle.
However, k became quite apparent at the
recent conference of the Canadian University
Press in Montreal that The Ubyssey's position
of independence was an exception rather than
the rule.
A discussion of censorship of Canadian university newspapers revealed that restrictions
imposed on these papers range from direct
censorship of all copy and constitutional
limitations on discussions of political matters
to a reluctance to broach controversial questions cpnditioned by grim experiences in tho
Teh attitudes of some of the editors present
at the conference were, however, even mote
surprising than the fact that their papers
were censored. While some papers are continuously waging a campaign to rid themselves of restrictions—and are consequently
No Apology
For the benefit of those students who read
the Ubyssey's editorial masterpiece "NOW
OR NEVER", in Tuesday's paper, and for the-
information of the author of that work who
believes it the duty ol MAC to spoonfeed
news to the press, and finally to bring the
editor, Mr. Schlesinger, who must doze while
the MAC minutes are being read at Student
Council meetings, up to dale on the true facts,
I am writing this.
Neither Mr. Osborne nor Dick Perm have
done anything contrary to (lie wishes of the
students siting on MAC. The students of thai
body were presented with the TEMPORARY
schedule of American football, and after making a few changes such as voting to play only
one game against Western Washington in
place of the usual two, accepted it.
We accepted only because Manitoba is not
interested in playing in a Western Canadian
Intercollegiate league a I. this lime, while Alberta and Saskatchewan informed us that
they will not be able to compete till 1954 H'
at all. In order to introduce Canadian football,
MAC has approved the game against McGill
University to be played in Montreal on
September li).
fn conclusion, I'd like to point out thai
faculty members on MAC, including Messrs.
Os'borne and Penn, have voted for accepting
the various student recommendations passed
at the last two general AMS meetings. Gerry
Main and myself have had no difficulty in
working with either of these two gentlemen,
and  I  feel that   the whole editorial  is a mis-
Thursday, January 15, 1953
ISS Offers Some
Foreign Pen Pals
Would you like to visit a foreign country?    The International Student Service of Canada has come up with an idea
that won't cost you a fortune, but will still get you around to
the various foreign universities.
Correspondence exchange is what #— •	
distinguished by a large turnover of editors—
with an ingrained respect for authority, defended their bondage with vehemence.
It seems that the acceptance of censorship
is based on three premises: that the editors of
student newspapers are immature; that these
editors commit "editorial extravagances and
excesses"; and that the tradition of a university paper should be so intertwined with
that of the university as a whole that no
course of opinion contrary to official administration policy could ever be contemplated.
It is, of course, quite clear that a newspaper written by students in their late teens
and early twenties will reflect the immaturities of that age group, but there is no reason
why these foibles should have to be hidden.
It certainly is no crime for a twenty-year-old
to hold opinions commensurate to his age.
Furthermore there seems to be a tendency to
use "excesses" as an excuse for clamping
down on all sorts of freedoms More often
than not the cure is more dangerous than the
Masking conformity with official administration policy as a university tradition is a
complete distortion of university ideals. The
primary function, or tradition, of universities
is the free exchange of knowledge, information, opinion and thought. Any restrictions
on the freedom of expression must, therefore,
be regarded as mere perversions of university 5 YEARS AGO. 1948
It is called. For the price of a
HtHinp you can Introduce yourself
to some of the following students.
Some of them have questions about
Canada which you can answer;
and they have the answers to some
of tho questions you would like to
Drop one a line when you have
Miss Solfrid Erlsen,
Bossekop,' Vent-Plnnmark, Norway, Burope.
"I am a Norwegian girl seventeen years old, and I have read' a
little nbout Toronto in the Saturday Evening Post. I am from Finn-
mark, the north part or Norway,
where the mWnlght sun Is shining. I go to a school called "Finn-
murk's offentlige gymnast" and 1
should like very much to have
some pen-friends in Canada . . .
I will answer every letter If I get
Agustin J. Paioe
Valle Grande 1765
Florida   F.C.N.O.B.M.
Pcia. de Bs. Aires
Republlca Argentina
"I write this letter for n«k yo-i
about the possibility to realize my
wish to take tuoch with Canadian
students. I am studying the last
year of my course for specialize
myself us dyer chemist, working,
at the same time, in a big glue, gel-
Jatine and fertilizers fuctory,
which depends from an American
company. Being interested in professional and industrial problems,
the life of the students in Canada,
etc., this cultural i nterchange
would be of a great value for me.
In spite of the knowledge that my
English is far less than perfect, I
offer my address, in hope to receive
notices from one of your students.
I tiatuiully also understand Spanish. I will be very grateful If you
will help me, giving this letter to
a person who is minded to write
me, or making me know, if you
prefer, (he nnino and address ol'
vbe Interested person. If there arc
more thnn ono, all can write me,
because my companions will be
also very glad founding friends lu
your country.
Mr.  L.  Uauii.
31, Aglrsgiade,
Copenhagen—N,   Denmark.
1  beg your  pardon  for  writlns,,
but when 1 uni an eager stumpcol-
lector, I could like to correspond
with n stampcotlector in your country. If you know a stampcollector
I will be very thankful, if you will,
give him (or hen my address and
ask him  (or her) to write to me.
Hoping on your kindness iu these
Mate Gatnuin
Demetrova 5,
Zagreb, F.N.R. Jugoslavia.
I am a student of Economics nt
the Zagreb University. For get one
advanced degree I must write one
thesis from the field of the world-
economics problem. I intend to
write one thesis about that problem: "The role of women in the
cause of that I need some literature, statistics, etc. I should be
very pleased to you if you will be
so kindly to bind me with one-
girl student of the econmlcs. I find
Canada very advanced country and
on account of that, exchange of
thoughts with Canadian student
will be of great favor to me.
.Miss Ren ate Sclunoll,
(16) Hansel — Ki
Rledwlesnestrasse 28,
Germany, U.S. Zone.
My name is Renate Schmoll, 1
urn born on the- 28th of July 1933
and attend tbe "Obersekunda or
the Helnrlch • Suhutz • Schule" in
Kassel. My great wish Is to correspond with a Canadian student
and to hear in this way about
Canada and Its inhabitants and
what their life Is like.
Notes, expertly and promptly
typed. Moderate rates. VYc una
Campbells' book of rules, Bin key
and Cook's, and Essay Specifications by the Dept, of Applied Science. Serving students since HM'J.
Mrs. A. O. RobiMBon, 4180 W 11th
Avenue. AL. 0915R. (HO)
manuscripts, mimeographing. El-
olse Street, No. 7 IXUhousie Apts.,
University Blvd. AD. 0655R. (00)
In grammar and conversation by
former UBC lecturer. Past successes with situdents. Reasonable
rates, University area. Phone
Mrs. De Gull, AL. 0984L. (42)
from Admin. Bldg. Two texts, clip
board and notes. Please return
notos at least to Lost und Found.
GLen. 192S»M. (3D)
Money-back guarantee of passing,
AL 1547, 4595 W. 6th. (36)
ity single breasted tuxedo, size 40-
12. Leave message ror Earle at
CE. 4427. (3G)
edo, 3-piece, size 37. Brand new.
Only worn twice. $30.00. Phone
KE. 7671R. (36)
and 16th (from Granville), rides
to 8:30's uvallable by phoning BA
Looking Back
Note: This editorial was written in
with a resolution pnssod hy the ('('I*
which called for a nationwide edltoiiai
of   the   censorship   issue   hy   university
An anonymous donor contributed
* I•><»» to the  UHC  Symphony.
Birds sweep weekend hoop tilts:
Lewis &■  Chirk  Pioneers iii)..">,S and
College   of   Idaho   61-1.".
10 YEARS   BACK.   1943
Students iu engineering, science
and technical courses were lifted
above the gnasp of the armed services and war industries. Varsity
Soccer Team defeated' the New
Westminster Royal Rifles S-0 at
Memorial  Park.
statement of fact, and that an apology is in
—Peter Lusztig, See., MAD
Editor's Note:
Editor, The Ubyssey,
Dear Sir:
When criticizing the "I'ish.v
Eye'' we realize that we will not
convert Mr. LooHinore because he
obviously    does    not     have    the
While we do not doubt Mr
I.usztig's assurances  that  Bob Osborne and I   knowledge,  experience  or dnsliv
lo think clearly about the economy. The host wc can hope to do
Dick Penn have done nothing contrary to the
wishes of the MAC, we still maintain that
they did not eonsull that body prior to the
Kvertneen Conference meeting. If Mr. Lus/.lig
bothered to read the minutes oj the last MAC
meeting he al ended, he wotdd have noticed
thai the matter was discussed and that MAC
'decided that the agenda (for meetings of
the Evergreen Conference) be brought befor ;
Ihe MAC PRIOR to such meetings". Such a
decision would hardly have been necessary
il Messrs. Osborne and Penn had bothered
to confer with MAC prior to the last meeting.
Furthermore, Manitoba made it quite clear
that they were not interested "because UBC
was out": presumably they had heard about
UBCs commitment.   If Mr. Lusztig is under
Ihe   delusion   that   next   year's   game   with
McGill will be played "in order to introduce
Canadian football", he had better wake up
Gerrv Main in hi.s report, to Students' Council I
stated  that  the game,  which  was originally i
scheduled to be played one half American and j
the second half according to Canadian rules,!
has   now   been   changed   to  a   full   game   of]
American football.   We hardly feel we could !
apologize for Tuesday's editorial under these,
circumstances. • ,
Is   hasten   his   passage   through
the .socialist ntago.
Iu his article about MacMIIInu
and Bloedel, Mr, Loosniore completely evades a discussion of the
benefits of profit*, or, tor thai
matter, the benefits of any form
of gain, even the higher wage.i
that, trade unions strive for. As
Karl Marx says without st'ruggl"
there  is no progress.
Just as an individual will profit
motive when combined with
stable government has been the
driving force behind the progress
which has raised living standards
in capitalistic countries so remarkably.
No unbiased observer can deny
that the profit motive when com
bined with stable government lias
been the driving force behind the
progress which has raised living
standards iu capitalistic countrl.v
so   remarkably.
Obviously,    some    government
controls   are   necessary   to   guide
the economy, hut any government
"that   tries   to   remove   tlie   profit
motive    will    kill    the    e ononiy's
vitality  and  lead  it   to stagnation.
M.   RYAN'.
I Commerce,
15 YEARS AGO. 1938
California U co-eds victorious
over UBC lu debate. The topic:
"Resolved that the life of a Babbit
is preferable to that ol an Arrow-
Dr. Harry Warren, UBC professor, becomes coutrc of controversy
iu address to local Rotary Club.
The keynote of the address was
that "we will roriiain where we
aro just so long as everyone keep.*
hitch-hiking on a political bandwagon."
Varsity   Rugger   squad   captured
the   Miller Cup  by  ousting  North j
Shore  All-Blacks   lti-0.
For Stuocnts Ano SiArV Onlv;
12:30 - 2:30
25c - Auditorium
All Proceeds Tp
BC Polio Fund
Christian Science: How Man
Can Work the Works of Cod
Elizabeth Carroll Scott, C.S.I), of Memphis, Tennessee
Member   of   the   Board   of   Lectureship   of   The
Mother   Church,   The   First   Church   of   Christ,
'Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts.
Thursday, January 15, 105.')—Physics 200, at  12:110 p.m.
Hrs. 9 a.m.-5 p.m.     Sal.: !)a.m, lo Noon
Loose-leaf Nolo Books, Kxercise Books and Scribblers,
Graphic Engineering Paper, Bioloyy Paper, Loose-leaf
Refills, Fountain Pens an dink and Drawing Instruments
Owned and Operated by
The University of BX. Bursday, January 15,1953
vtHf MBysa«.T
UBC Architects Win Awd
WHltH ONE OF THESE lovely girls will reign as queen of the Mardi Gras? Voting
starts tonight on these candidates who are, front, left to right: Ann Cameron, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; Sandra Cockburn, Alpha Omicron Pi; Joan Welch, Delta Gamma; Alice
Pitcairn, Alpha Phi. Back, left to right: Florence Rosenbaum, Delta Phi Epsilon; Marilyn
White, Gamma Phi Beta; Gail Dodds, Alpha Delta Pi; Solveig Lervold, Alpha Gamma
Delta. —Photo by  Marlow
Campus Opinion
Of Beautiful Nine
Nine candidates will compete in Mardi Gras celebrations at
the Commodore on Friday night. Who v/ill reign as queen will
be left to the discretion of the judges.   But here are a few
opinions fnom students on campus.
Kippa    Kappa    Gamma'o    Ann
With its simple dignity and imaginative quality the IMlC Memorial (iyuiiiasium was voted tiie best
of all recreational buildings erected In Canada since the end of the
Five of the nine medals awarded
by the Massey Foundation for best
buildings in Canada have been
awarded to city architects. The
nursery for B.C. und therefore, Vancouver talent, is the t'nlverslty of
British   Columbia.
This winning of medals by Vancouver architects has stimulated
the School of Architecture of the
t'nlverslty to arrange a program
of exhibitions und lectures. Co-operating with the school on this
program is the UBC Fine Art-*
Committee, tho Architectural Institute of British Columbia, the Community Arts Council, and the Vancouver Art Gallery.
Exhibitions at both the Vancouver Art Gallery and the University will combine original student
work with collections of photographs of modern buildings, Including many houses considered to
have outstanding architectural merit. These exhibitions are of great
interest to those who wish to see
*      it- ml   i ii   i
"She's attractive both in appearance «nd lu personality. She's a
'natural' for a good Mardi Gras
Queen."—Phil Ray.
Alpha Omicron Pi's Sandra
"She has an attractive profile
all the way down . . . The kind that
makes young men leave home and
old! fmen recall their forgotten
youth."—Grant   Campbell.
Alpha Delta Pi's Gail Dodds:
"I'll   buy   her   kidney   pills   anytime."—Dave ('hong.
Kappa Alpha Theta's  Iris Gold:
"I never pbjfe * Wwter.'-'—iioss
Alpha Gamma Delta's Solveig
"Solvei ghas all the requirement.;
for    Mardi    Gras    Queen.    She's    :i
beautiful  girl   with  a  pb-asing  personality. She's pinned to u  IU'."
Peter  Liisztic.
Alpha  Phi's Alice  Pitcairn:
V'Mlonde,  Ihni'i: nui  ;il;,j  yuii.'  !,,• -t
bet   for   Mardi   Gras   (^ieen."     Mo,-.
"is Copithorne.
personality with radiant charm."—
Gamma Phi Beta's Marilyn
"She's a tremendous kid. Terrific
personality! Good looks! What
more could a man ask?"—Dave
Lynden Studio Club will present the Winnipeg Ballet company on the stage of the New
Westminster Junior High School,
January 26 and 27.
Miss Gweneth Lloyd's company is a combination of Cana
da's leading dancers, choreographers, designers and composers
and unrivalled theatrical dance
entertainment is promised.
Ten of the dancers in the Winnipeg Ballet company are from
Pharmacy Undergraduate Society is sponsoring a dance
after this Saturday's basketball game. Al Herd and his
Orchestra will'supply music from 9-12.
Normal School girls and the nurses of St. Paul's and
General Hospital have been invited.
Admission is fifty cents. Tickets may be bought from
members of the Pharmacy Undergraduate Society or" at the
RAY GARDNER, secretary of
the B.C. Peace Council, will talk at
a noon hour meeting today about
the recent Peace Congress in Peking. The former city editor of the
Vancouver Sun will give an eye
witness account of the controversial Peking Congress. Gardner L
being sponsored by the Social
Problems Club. The meeting is ii
Kng. ^U2 at U»::iO.
LIBERAL CLUB will hold a general meeting Tuesday, 12:30, in
Arts 201 to discuss plans for the
forthcoming Liberal convention.
The executive will meet Monday,
12:30, In the club room behind
Brock Hall.
our cities Improved In uppearauee,
or who will be building in the near
Lectures will feature one of the
world's great architects, Vienna
born Richard J. Neutra whose
houses and schools in tbe United
States, particularly In California,
have brought him renown. Richard
Xeutia is also a design and planning consultant to many foreign
governments, and has designed
buildings in many countries. Me
has written a number of books, to
be found on most architectural
book shelves.
Neutra will give a lecture on
"Architecture as an Art" In the
Vancouver Art Gallery on January
Hi. Student admission is 25c. Time
8:30 p.m. He will also deliver tho
Rostock Lecture at tiie University.
The Rostock Lecture will begin
this morning at 10:30 in room 852
lu the Library. The lecture will be
presented as an informal discission  with the students.
Architecture Week features four
separate exhibitions both a tthe
University Art Gallery <and Vancouver" Gallery. UBC Uallery has
a display of the work of Neutra
himself and the graduating Btudents of Canadian Schools of Architecture which was submitted for
the Pilklngton Glass Scholarship
Complete schedules of events
and exhibitions have been circulated on the blue calendars issued by
the Fine Arts Committee. These
are issued lin, the library.
I .He iif Talleyrand, si a rriug Loch a
Delta   Phi   Epsilon's   Flo   Rosen-, Guctry is Hie subject ,,r the French
"She lias t,   re-al  personality  .
and  man!—nlri   legs!"- -Vie   |j
Delta   Gamma's  Joan   Welch:
"She"-s    a    first-class.     viva< i
film which is being shown at the
Peter Pan Ilalloroin this Sunday.
Tickets may be obtained at the
door by a voluntary contribution.
See Mr. Proiiger of the Department
of French   lor  full  detail.<.
I LOST AND FOUND has asked
that anyone who has turned in a
slip to the office iu the Brock and |
lias since found the article reported
lost notify the Lost and Fount
a-- .soon as possible. A note ad-
dressed tn "Lost Mtid Found" and
put   in  Campus  Mail  is  sufficient.
if* if* if*
CAMERA CLUB. It is imperative
that all members attend the first
meeting of the term to lie held in
the projection room of the Library
on Tuesday, January 20. Questions
of extreme importance will be. discussed.
Winnipeg Ballet
SHOOTING Ol   DAN McCiRKVV with   Kva  von  (inist-y  and  Arnold  Spohr.
'I'Vom   Us   hrilliant   principal   ilanccrs   to   its   .--month   working corps  de  ballet, a  more  en-
Aii.;'111:■.   and   talented   "lamp  ol   dancer--   is   not   lo h,- loimd on litis continent."
Howard Ne'win.'ir, Theatre Clnild. N.Y.
Whether you're novice or expert this gay,
colcrful and versatile nylon ski jacket will
give you that air of Alpine sophistication
... on the ski slopes and later for lodge
activities. Wear it rain or shine, snovf
or blow! It's weatherproof, windprool,
washable.   Best   of   all,   it's   budget
priced k>o!
Nylon Ski Jacket with attached draw*
string hood. Zipper slash pocket nrti
throat, Ice blue, red, gold and irrf4yvMue,
S.M.I, lO.tS
Ski Mltta with reinforced leather palm*
and nylon hacks, Wool lined. Adjustable
wri.st straits. Navy anil red. A*»o¥t«<l
sizes. Pair  4*90
HBC Sporting Goods, Second Floor-
NCOHPORAI'LU   i.1'"    HAY    i6>''-> Page 4
"i - rv
THE   UBYSSEY     r ~lrr~"" \T" "~^T-'
Thursday, January 15, 1!)53
Free Rugger Rally In
Stadium At Noon
George Puil Moves
Up In 'B.C. Athlete
Of Year' Contest
George Puil, Varsity American football and rugger star,
received 50 votes yesterday to
jump from 46th to 23rd place
in the B.C. Athlete of the Year
contest being sponsored by the
Vancouver Daily Province.
Hob Hindmarch of American
football, basketball, hockey and
baseball tame, also moved up in
the gigantic contest to No. 40 position.
With eight days remaining before the deadline date for entries
l'HC can still shove their boys Into
the top ten. Don Brown, Province
executive in charge of the whole
affair, emphasized the closeness
of the voting wth only 50 vote"
separating the the 25th and 15th
positions.   Thus   far   10 17S    vote.-:
have been received.
Xo tneution was made in the latest press release of the position
of young Luke Kdwards, third UBC
student in the race. Kdwards, a
prominent soccer star and basketball coach is apparently tar back
in the race.
Mardi Gras Queens, Band
And Tenor Add To Show
Today is the day that UBC's Rugby team brings its light
out from under the large-sized bushel of secrecy which has
cloaked its activities so far.
This long overdue feat will bo
accomplished at noon in the Stadium at the monster Rugby Rally,
Ilural Notice
for Today
Intramural Manager A!
G/ant announced today that
the intramural badminton
tourney will take place on
January 21 in the New Gym.
Grant also stated that all
table tennis entries are due
Friday, January 23.
There is still room for a
few more basketball entries,
so have your managers hustle
over to the gym right away,
all you reluctant outfits.
Tomahawk Rugger
All Tomahawk rugger playera
and all those virile lads interested1,
in playing the Twickenham sport
tor the second division club are
asked to attend a re-organization
meetin gin the Stadium at 12:30
Bill Hutchinson — Editor
Al Fotheringham — Associate Editor
designed to enuble UBC students
to get acquainted with their win-
nlngest team. This rully will provide a tremendous amount ot entertainment mixed with enough educational value to satisfy those who
insist on being improved while
they eat.
Among the entertainment highlights will be the beauteous Mardi
(Iras Queen candidates, the Varsity
Band, TUT8 tenor Karl Norman
accompanied by John Emerson on
the piano and other sensational
Then, to make the aftulr worthwhile tor every girl on the campus,
coach Albert Laithwaite will introduce the members of the team. Pol-
lowing this the boys will strut
their stuff as a team in a twenty-
minute game with the number two
team, the Braves, supplying the
Like all second class teams
everywhere, the Braves will be out
to embarrass the first-stringers so
It Is certain that no punches will be
pulled. The main reason for this
game Is to clear up tbe mystery
A.P.A. announcer John Tennant
will be resent to explain the.players' position along with the basic
of rugby for those whose education
has been neglected in this regard,
rules und tactics of the1 sport,
which is not a complex one In
comparison to, say, American foot-
hall. A working knowledge ot these
mutters gained now will greatly
add to your enjoyment when you
come out to cheer for the Birds
ater in the season for they face
such top-notch opponents as the
Vancouver Reps, California Golden
Bears and Ireland's Queen's University.
Pucksters Laugh
Last-Sun Rapped
All the ballyhoo, iill the sadistic so-called sport stories and
all the brave attempts to discredit the performance of the UBC
Thunderbird hockey team were finally squelched on Tuesday
night   at   a   regular   meeting   ol   the   Vancouver   Commercial
Hockey League.
The   efforts   of   two   Vancouver* ""  	
.    , .,     ..,,,, .expulsion of a team from the leagii.;
Min sports writers to have the I l!(       ,        ,      ,
, .... »   .,      when   he  doesn t  even   know  why
puck   si|iiad    thrown    out    of   the   ,     ,       .      ,,    ,
., •  ,    , hockey is all about.
( oninierclal    League    were    to    no
avail    when   the   league   directors "Your    newspaper    articles    arc
reprimanded    .Lick    lllcitards    and detrimental to ihe sport of hock»y
Hick   Beddoes   for   writing  articles and until you can write stories that
that were detrimental to the sport will help hockey instead of hinder
ing it yon should refrain from writing at. all." thundered Frank. "Aw
it might help to take a little advic
from    some    men    who   do    kno\
of hockey.
Frank  Fredrickson, coach of the
liinderblnl    team    told    Richards
that Ire should learn how hockey is
„.      ,ii,. ,,    .       ,,       ,,      Slll'i'  W1IH 'he tempo of the stor-
played   hetore   considering   lilmselt ,        , *
' my    three-hour    meeting    of    the
an authority oa the game and tak-' ,„„.,,„, oll Tues{Uiy nil,,lt .„„,  trom
ing it upon himself to advocate the , every   member  of   the  Commercia
Hockey League l'HC was given a
■i vote of confidence for their further
\   participation   thM   season.
This,  ot   course    means  tliut   the
.'■   t'HC   Hockey  Team   will  need  stu-
;   dent  support even  more  than  ever
!    to    prove    that    they    disserve    t<.
■'   remain  in  the league, not only because   of    their   student   drawing
power,   but   also   because   of   their
newly   vamped  and   more  powerful
' .■ibvue   cards   an
;   honored lor a  iT'-cent  admission.
Anderson Resigns Due
To Student Pressure
Jelly Beats Hostile Groups To Punch
After Rugged Second Season At Helm
The resignation of head coach Hjalmer "Jelly" Andersen
came as a surprise yesterday morning and foiled the moves atoot
by both the MAD and the MAC to have hime ousted.
Andersen, a graduate of the Uni-* —	
versity of Washington, first came games this season much to the
to UBC as assistant football'coach disgust of the campus politicians
and baseball mentor In the r«U »nd the downtown newspapers,
of 1950, under head coach Orvllle
With Burkes resignation the next
summer, "Jelly'' became the head
ot the grid brain trust. With the
help of the Qstrum plan, which
allowed him a training camp prior
to the actual opening of school, he
led the Thunderbirds to their best
season since switching to t^ie American game in 1045.
With stars like George Puil. Boh
Hindmarch, Cal Murphy nnd Leo
Sweeney the revamped Thunder-
I irds took two games from t!i;>
Yankee lads and tied another while
diopping six.
With the expected return of a'!
tho liial s'lund. Jelly looked for n
great season this year but the
Registrar, and financial difficulties
kept twenty-one of the boys from
donning the  pads  last  fall.
Hamstrung by the lack of funds
and of experienced material, the
Minis   dropped    all   of   their   eL'.hl
From $10.00
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